Tuesday , June 15 2021

Unicorns weigh more than 3,500kg of land roamed, scientists claim



It weighs 3.5 tonnes in moist weights, bursting with a terrifying branch, a prehistoric animal called "Siberian unicorn" that was over 100,000 years old.

Despite the disappearance, recent research has shown that the beast was shared with contemporary modern humans 35,000 years ago.

The ancient rhino species was known as Elasmotherium sibericum (Siberian unicorn), because it is a unique branch.

It was thought to disappear from 200,000 to 100,000 years ago.

However, the Natural History Museum's "very beautiful skull" challenged the alleged destruction of this creature's date.

Adrian Lister, a paleobiologist who studies evolution and extinction, says new research has shown that "the giant ice giant" survived much earlier than previously thought.

"We dated in some areas – such as the beautiful skull in the museum and our surprise in less than 40,000 years," he said.

Prof. Lister collaborated with the United Kingdom, the Netherlands and Russian researchers for around 23 issues.

The use of new methods, the date "lasted for at least 39,000 years and perhaps 35,000 years ago".

The study took part in the study of the teeth of the unicorns of Siberian Siberia. They confirmed the results with hard and dry herbs.

The Natural History Museum said that the last days of ancient rhino species were shared at the beginning of modern humans and Neanderthals.

He added: "However, it is difficult for human beings to disappear.

"Instead, it is likely that over time, dramatic climate change, the specific lifestyle of grazing and rhinoceros population populations are pushing the edge of the species."

Australian-based researchers looked at fossils in DNA, for the first time any DNA was recovered by E. sibiricum, and the ancient rhinoceros discovered that "the fragmentation of modern rhinoceros around about 43 million years ago" has been found.

This makes the Siberia unicorn "a very distinctive and ancient last-generation species".

Currently, there are five species of five fishery survivors, although more than 250 species in the past.

This story appeared in The Sun and was re-released.


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